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Students use their knowledge of fish to practice sorting.
Students engage in a unit of study focused on fish and their body parts. Note colorations and shapes of various fish.
Organize a field trip to a local aquarium. As children preview the exhibits, ask them to talk about similarities and differences they are observing in the fish.
Organize students in small groups with an adult to supervise each group, if possible. Provide students with various colors of construction paper and Crayola® Construction Paper™ Crayons. Ask students to draw several fish on their construction paper sheets. Encourage them to add eyes, fins, scales, mouths, and other features as appropriate. If students are able, have them use Crayola Scissors to cut out their fish drawings. Ask students to put their names on the back of each fish sketch they have made.
Provide students with the opportunity to sort their fish. You may ask them to sort by color, whether or not they have scales, by size, etc.
Let's make something!
Create your own coral reef and learn about these delicate ecosystems.
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High school students can teach elementary students about sustainability and environmental issues with this community ser
Protection of the world’s tropical rainforests is a key environmental strategy for keeping the Earth healthy. Demonstrat
How can an empty water bottle that is dropped in a stream in America end up on a beach in Africa? How could birds and ot
People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
How in this media rich era can we use students’ creative energy to develop original songs and visual posters that captur
Is a picture worth a thousand words? Use art to make a point with a political cartoon.
Focus on historic achievements and positive role models with this collaborative monument making project.